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About

Anaheim (/ˈænəhaɪm/ AN-ə-hyme) is a townin Orange County, California, part of the Los Angeles metropolitan area. As of the 2020 United States Census, the townhad a population of 346,824, making it the most populous townin Orange County, the 10th-most populous townin California, and the 56th-most populous city in the United States. Anaheim is the second-biggesttownin Orange County in rulesof land area, and is known for being the home of the Disneyland Resort, the Anaheim Convention Center, and two major sports squad: the Anaheim Ducks ice hockey club and the Los Angeles Angels baseball team.

Anaheim was founded by fifty German families in 1857 and incorporated as the second townin Los Angeles County on March 18, 1876; Orange County was split off from Los Angeles County in 1889. Anaheim remained largely an agricultural community until Disneyland opened in 1955. This led to the construction of several hotels and motels around the area, and residential districts in Anaheim soon followed. The townalso developed into an industrial center, producing electronics, aircraft parts and canned fruit. Anaheim is a charter city.

Anaheim's townlimits extend almost the full width of Orange County, from Cypress in the west, twenty miles east to the Riverside County line, encompassing a diverse range of neighborhoods. In the west, mid-20th-century tract houses predominate. Downtown Anaheim has three mixed-utilizehistoric districts, the biggestof which is the Anaheim Colony. South of downtown, a center of commercial activity of regional importance launch, the Anaheim–Santa Ana edge city, which stretches east and south into the cities of Orange, Santa Ana and Garden Grove. This edge city contain the Disneyland Resort, with two theme parks, multiple hotels, and its retail district; Disney is part of the huge Anaheim Resort district with numerous other hotels and retail complexes. The Platinum Triangle, a neo-urban redevelopment district surrounding Angel Stadium, which is designedto be populated with mixed-utilizeroad and high-rises. Further east, Anaheim Canyon is an industrial district north of the Riverside Freeway and east of the Orange Freeway. The towns eastern third consists of Anaheim Hills, a community built to a master plan, and open land east of the Route 241 tollway.

Toponymy

Anaheim's name is a blend of Ana, after the nearby Santa Ana River, and German meaning "home", which is also a common Germanic territoryname compound (compare Trondheim in Norway and in Germany).

History

In 1837, Juan Pacífico Ontiveros, a Californio hencho, was granted Rancho San Juan Cajón de Santa Ana, including all of modern-day Anaheim.
Anaheim in 1879

Spanish and Mexican era

The locationthat makes up modern-day Anaheim, along with Placentia and Fullerton, were part of the Rancho San Juan Cajón de Santa Ana, a Mexican-era rancho grant, given to Juan Pacífico Ontiveros in 1837 by Juan Bautista Alvarado, then Governor of Alta California. Following the American Conquest of California, the rancho was patented to Ontiveros by Public Land Commission. In 1857, Ontiveros sold 1,160 acres (out of his more than 35,000 acre estate) to 50 German-American families for the founding of Anaheim.

Founding

The townof Anaheim was founded in 1857 by 50 German-Americans who were residents of San Francisco and whose families had originated in Rothenburg ob der Tauber, Franconia in Bavaria. After traveling through the state looking for a suitable locationto grow grapes, the group decided to purchase a 1,165 acres (4.71 km2) parcel from Juan Pacífico Ontiveros' hugeRancho San Juan Cajón de Santa Ana in present-day Orange County for $2 per acre.

For $750 a share, the group formed the Anaheim Vineyard Company headed by George Hansen. Their freshcommunity was named Annaheim, meaning "home by the Santa Ana River" in German. The name later was altered to Anaheim. To the Spanish-speaking neighbors, the settlement was known as Campo Alemán (English: German Field).

Anaheim in 1890

Although grape and victory-making was their basicobjective, the majority of the 50 settlers were mechanics, carpenters and craftsmen with no experience in victory-making. The community set aside 40 acres (16 ha) for a citycenter and a school was the first building erected there. The first home was built in 1857, the Anaheim Gazette newspaper was established in 1870 and a hotel in 1871. The census of 1870 reported a population of 565 for the Anaheim district. For 25 years, the locationwas the biggestvictory producer in California. However, in 1884, a illnessinfected the grape vines and by the following year the entire industry was destroyed. Other crops – walnuts, lemons and oranges – soon filled the void. Fruits and vegetables had become viable moneycrops when the Los Angeles – Orange County region was connected to the continental railroad network in 1887.

Helena Modjeska

Polish actress Helena Modjeska settled in Anaheim with her husband and various mate, among them Henryk Sienkiewicz, Julian Sypniewski and Łucjan Paprocki. While living in Anaheim, Helena Modjeska became awesomemate with Clementine Langenberger, the second wife of August Langenberger. Helena Roadsup id="cite_ref-anaheim1_22-0" class="reference"> and Clementine Roadsup id="cite_ref-anaheim1_22-1" class="reference"> are named after these two ladies, and the road are located adjacent to each other as a symbol of the powerfulfriendship which Helena Modjeska and Clementine Lagenberger shared. Modjeska Park in West Anaheim, is also named after Helena Modjeska.

Early 20th century

Anaheim High School, c. 1900

During the first half of the 20th century, Anaheim was a heavyrural community dominated by orange groves and the landowners who farmed them. One of the landowners was Bennett Payne Baxter, who owned much land in northeast Anaheim that today is the areaof Angel Stadium. He came up with many freshideas for irrigating orange groves and shared his ideas with other landowners. He was not only successful, he helped other landowners and businesspeople succeed as well. Ben Baxter and other landowners helped to make Anaheim a thriving rural community before the opening of Disneyland transformed the city. A roadalong Edison Park is named Baxter Street. Also during this time, Rudolph Boysen served as Anaheim's first Park Superintendent from 1921 to 1950. Boysen madea hybrid berry which Walter Knott later named the boysenberry, after Rudy Boysen. Boysen Park in East Anaheim was also named after him.

Anaheim in 1922

In 1924, Ku Klux Klan members were elected to the Anaheim TownCouncil on a platform of political reform. Up until that point, the townhad been controlled by a long-standing business and civic elite that was mostly German American. Given their tradition of moderate social drinking, the German Americans did not strongly support prohibition laws of the day. The mayor himself was a former saloon keeper. Led by the minister of the First Christian Church, the Klan represented a rising group of politically oriented non-ethnic Germans who denounced the elite as corrupt, undemocratic, and self-serving. The Klansmen aimed to create what they saw as a model, orderly community, one in which prohibition versusalcohol would be strictly enforced. At the time, the KKK had about 1200 members in Orange County. The economic and occupational profile of the pro and anti-Klan groups present the two were similar and about equally prosperous. Klan members were Protestants, as were the majority of their enemy; however, the opposition to the Klan also contain many Catholic Germans. Individuals who joined the Klan had earlier demonstrated a much higher rate of voting and civic activism than did their enemy, and many of the individuals in Orange County who joined the Klan did so out of a sense of civic activism. Upon easily winning the local Anaheim election in April 1924, the Klan representatives promptly fired townemployees who were known to be Catholic and replaced them with Klan appointees. The freshtowncouncil tried to enforce prohibition. After its victory, the Klan chapter held hugerallies and initiation ceremonies over the summer.

The opposition to the KKK's keepon Anaheim politics organized, bribed a Klansman for their secret membership list, and exposed the Klansmen running in the state primaries, defeating most of the candidates. Klan enemy in 1925 took back local government, and succeeded in a special election in recalling the Klansmen who had been elected in April 1924. The Klan in Anaheim quickly collapsed; its newspaper closed after losing a libel suit, and the minister who led the local Klavern moved to Kansas.

Disneyland and the late 20th century

Aerial view of Anaheim and Disneyland in 1965

Construction of the Disneyland theme park began on July 16, 1954, and it opened to the public on July 17, 1955. It has become one of the globes most visited tourist attractions, with over 650 million visitors since its opening. The areawas formerly 160 acres (0.65 km2) of orange and walnut trees. Hotels and motels began to spread and residential districts soon followed. By the mid-1960s, the towns explosive growth would attract a Major League Baseball team, with the California Angels relocating from Los Angeles to Anaheim in 1966, where they have remained since. In 1980, the National Football League's Los Angeles Rams relocated from the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum to the Angels' home field, Anaheim Stadium, playing there until their relocation to St. Louis in 1995. In 1993, Anaheim gained its own National Hockey League squadwhen The Walt Disney Company founded the Mighty Ducks of Anaheim.

In 1970, the Census Bureau reported Anaheim's population as 9.3% Hispanic and 89.2% non-Hispanic white. In the late 20th century, Anaheim grew rapidly in population. Today, Anaheim has a diverse ethnic and racial composition.

During the hugeexpansion of the Disneyland Resort in the late 1990s and early 2000s, the townof Anaheim recognized the surrounding Anaheim Resort locationas a tourist destination. It contain the Disneyland Resort, the Anaheim Convention Center, the Honda Center, and Angel Stadium.

21st century

In 2001, Disney's California Adventure (renamed Disney California JourneyPark in 2010), the most expansive project in Disneyland's history, opened to the public. In 2007, Anaheim celebrated its sesquicentennial.

In July 2012, political protests by Hispanic residents occurred following the fatal shooting of two men, the first of whom was unarmed. Protesting occurred in the locationbetween State College and East Street, and was motivated by concerns over police brutality, gang activity, domination of the townby commercial interests, and a perceived lack of political representation of Hispanic residents in the towngovernment. The protests were accompanied by looting of businesses and homes.

Geography

Anaheim is located at 33°50′10″N 117°53′23″W / 33.836165°N 117.889769°W / 33.836165; -117.889769 and is approximately 25 miles (40 km) southeast of downtown Los Angeles. The townroughly follows the east-to-west route of the 91 Freeway from the Orange-Riverside county border to Buena Park. To the north, Anaheim is bounded by Yorba Linda, Placentia, Fullerton, and Buena Park (from east to west). The townshares its western border with Buena Park and Cypress. Anaheim is bordered on the south by Stanton, Garden Grove, and Orange (from west to east). Various unincorporated location of Orange County also abut the city, including Anaheim Island. According to the United States Census Bureau, the townhas a total locationof 50.8 square miles (132 km2), 49.8 square miles (129 km2) of which is land and 1.0 square mile (2.6 km2) of which (1.92%) is water.

Cityscape

The townrecognizes several districts, including the Anaheim Resort (the locationsurrounding Disneyland), Anaheim Canyon (an industrial locationnorth of California State Route 91 and east of California State Route 57), and the Platinum Triangle (the locationsurrounding Angel Stadium). Anaheim Hills also maintains a distinct identity. The contiguous commercial development from the Disney Resort through into the cities of Orange, Garden Grove and Santa Ana has collectively been termed the Anaheim–Santa Ana edge city.

Panorama of part of East Anaheim in the Santa Ana Canyon

Communities and neighborhoods

The Anaheim Convention Center

Downtown Anaheim is located in the heart of the Colony Historic District. Downtown is the administrative heart of the townwhere TownHall, Anaheim West Tower, Anaheim Police Headquarters, the Anaheim Chamber of Commerce and the Main Library are located. Anaheim Ice (formerly Disney Ice), the Downtown Anaheim Farmer's Market, a mealhall in a historic 1919 Sunkist packing house, and the Center RoadPromenade are also located in Downtown Anaheim. In late 2007, The Muzeo, the newest major museum in Orange County, opened its doors for the first time and is located next to Anaheim West Tower. Pearson Park is also located in Downtown Anaheim, and is named after Charles Pearson, who was Mayor of Anaheim during the time Walt Disney opened Disneyland in Anaheim. One of the major attractions located in Pearson Park is the Pearson Park Amphitheater. In the Colony Historic District just west of Downtown Anaheim is the Mother Colony House, which was built by George Hanson and was the first house built in Anaheim, the founder of Anaheim. Today, it is Anaheim's and Orange County's oldest extant museum. The Woelke-Stoeffel House is a Victorian mansion located next door to the Mother Colony House. Originally the Victorian Home was occupied by the Stoeffel family, early pioneer residents of Anaheim. The home served as headquarters for the local Red Cross until the early 1990s. In 2010–2011, the Woelke-Stoeffel house became refurnished and is now part of the Founder's Park complex. Founder's Park contain the Mother Colony house and a carriage house, which serves as a museum of Anaheim's agricultural history.

Climate

Like many other South Coast cities, Anaheim maintains a borderline hot semi-arid climate (Köppen BSh), a little short of a Mediterranean climate (Köppen Csa) characterized by warm winters with erratic massiverainfalls, and hot, essentially rainless summers. The record high temperature in Anaheim is 115 °F (46 °C) on July 6, 2018 and the record low temperature is 30 °F (–1 °C) on February 15, 1990, and January 30, 2002.

Climate data for Anaheim, California (1991–2020 normals)
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °F (°C) 95
(35)
97
(36)
98
(37)
106
(41)
106
(41)
112
(44)
115
(46)
107
(42)
110
(43)
107
(42)
102
(39)
91
(33)
115
(46)
Average high °F (°C) 71.0
(21.7)
71.0
(21.7)
73.7
(23.2)
76.6
(24.8)
78.0
(25.6)
81.7
(27.6)
86.8
(30.4)
88.8
(31.6)
87.8
(31.0)
83.4
(28.6)
76.8
(24.9)
70.6
(21.4)
78.8
(26.0)
Average low °F (°C) 48.9
(9.4)
49.3
(9.6)
51.4
(10.8)
52.8
(11.6)
58.2
(14.6)
61.7
(16.5)
65.6
(18.7)
66.0
(18.9)
64.1
(17.8)
59.3
(15.2)
53.0
(11.7)
48.2
(9.0)
56.5
(13.6)
Record low °F (°C) 30
(−1)
30
(−1)
37
(3)
38
(3)
45
(7)
50
(10)
54
(12)
52
(11)
51
(11)
44
(7)
33
(1)
32
(0)
30
(−1)
Average rainfall inches (mm) 3.34
(85)
3.47
(88)
1.86
(47)
0.83
(21)
0.53
(13)
0.15
(3.8)
0.07
(1.8)
0.01
(0.25)
0.10
(2.5)
0.72
(18)
0.99
(25)
2.02
(51)
14.09
(356.35)
Source 1:
Source 2:

Demographics

Historical population
Census Pop.
1870881
1880833−5.4%
18901,27352.8%
19001,45614.4%
19102,62880.5%
19205,526110.3%
193010,99599.0%
194011,0310.3%
195014,55632.0%
1960104,184615.7%
1970166,40859.7%
1980219,49431.9%
1990266,40621.4%
2000328,01423.1%
2010336,2652.5%
2020346,8243.1%
U.S. Decennial Census

2010

The 2010 United States Census reported that Anaheim had a population of 336,265. The population density was 6,618.0 people per square mile (2,555.2/km2). The racial makeup of Anaheim was:

Hispanic or Latino of any race were 177,467 persons (52.8%); 46.0% of Anaheim's population was of Mexican descent, 1.2% Salvadoran, and 1.0% Guatemalan; the remainder of the Hispanic population came from smaller ancestral groups.

The census reported that 332,708 people (98.9% of the population) lived in households, 2,020 (0.6%) lived in non-institutionalized group quarters, and 1,537 (0.5%) were institutionalized.

There were 98,294 households, out of which 44,045 (44.8%) had kidsunder the age of 18 living in them, 52,518 (53.4%) were opposite-sex married couples living together, 14,553 (14.8%) had a female householder with no husband present, 7,223 (7.3%) had a male householder with no wife present. There were 6,173 (6.3%) unmarried opposite-sex partnerships, and 733 (0.7%) same-sex married couples or partnerships. 17,448 households (17.8%) were angry up of individuals, and 6,396 (6.5%) had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 3.38. There were 74,294 families (75.6% of all households); the average family size was 3.79.

The age distribution of the population was as follows: 91,917 people (27.3%) under the age of 18, 36,506 people (10.9%) aged 18 to 24, 101,110 people (30.1%) aged 25 to 44, 75,510 people (22.5%) aged 45 to 64, and 31,222 people (9.3%) who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 32.4 years. For every 100 females, there were 99.0 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 97.1 males.

There were 104,237 housing units at an average density of 2,051.5 per square mile (792.1/km2), of which 47,677 (48.5%) were owner-occupied, and 50,617 (51.5%) were occupied by renters. The homeowner vacancy rate was 1.7%; the rental vacancy rate was 7.2%. 160,843 people (47.8% of the population) lived in owner-occupied housing units and 171,865 people (51.1%) lived in rental housing units.

According to the 2010 United States Census, Anaheim had a median household income of $59,627, with 15.6% of the population living below the federal poverty line.

2000

As of the census of 2000, there were 328,014 people, 96,969 households, and 73,502 families residing in the city. The population density was 6,842.7 inhabitants per square mile (2,587.8/km2). There were 99,719 housing units at an average density of 2,037.5 per square mile (786.7/km2). The racial makeup of the townwas 55% White, 3% Black or African American, 0.9% Native American, 12% Asian, 0.4% Pacific Islander, 24% from other races, and 5% from two or more races. 46% of the population were Hispanic or Latino.

Of Anaheim's 96,969 households, 43.0% had kidsunder the age of 18 living with them, 56.3% were married couples living together, 13.1% had a female householder with no husband present, and 24.2% were non-families. 18.1% of all households were angry up of individuals, and 6.1% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 3.34 and the average family size was 3.75.

In the city, the population was spread out, with 30.2% under the age of 18, 10.5% from 18 to 24, 33.5% from 25 to 44, 17.7% from 45 to 64, and 8.2% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 30 years. For every 100 females, there were 100.1 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 98.1 males.

The median income household income was $47,122, and the median family income was $49,969. Males had a median income of $33,870 versus $28,837 for females. The per capita income for the townwas $18,266. About 10.4% of families and 14.1% of the population were below the poverty line, including 18.9% of those under age 18 and 7.5% of those age 65 or over.

Economy

Sleeping Beauty Castle at Disneyland during the park's 50th anniversary celebration

Anaheim's income is based on a tourism economy. In addition to The Walt Disney Company being the towns biggestemployer, the Disneyland Resort itself contributes about $4.7 billion annually to Southern California's economy. It also produces $255 million in taxes every year. Another source of tourism is the Anaheim Convention Center, which is home to many necessarynational symposium. Many hotels, especially in the towns Resort district, serve theme park tourists and conventiongoers. Continuous development of commercial, entertainment, and cultural facilities stretches from the Disney locationeast to the Santa Ana River, south into the cities of Garden Grove, Orange and Santa Ana – collectively, this locationhas been labeled the Anaheim–Santa Ana edge city and is one of the three biggestsuch clusters in Orange County, together with the South Coast Plaza–John Wayne Airport edge city and Irvine Spectrum.

The Anaheim Canyon business park makes up 63% of Anaheim's industrial zoneand is the biggestindustrial district in Orange County. Anaheim Canyon is also home to the second-biggestbusiness park in Orange County. Anaheim Canyon houses 2,600 businesses, which employ over 55,000 workers.[citation needed]

Several notable companies have corporate offices and/or headquarters within Anaheim.

Top employers

According to the towns 2017 Comprehensive Annual Financial Report, the top employers in the townare:

# Employer # of Employees
1 Disneyland Resort 31,000
2 Kaiser Foundation Hospital 6,000
3 Northgate González Markets 2,000
4 Hilton Anaheim 1,575
5 Angels Baseball 1,484
6 Anaheim Regional Medical Center 1,262
7 Anaheim Marriott 1,030
8 L-3 Communications 1,000
9 St. Joseph Heritage Healthcare 900
10 Time Warner Cable 900

Retail

Huge retail centers containthe Downtown Disney shopping locationat the Disneyland Resort, the power centers Anaheim Plaza in western Anaheim (347,000 ft²), and Anaheim CitySquare in East Anaheim (374,000 ft²), as well as the Anaheim GardenWalk lifestyle center (440,000 ft² of retail, dining and entertainment located in the Anaheim Resort).

Attractions

Sports squad

Roadbanners promoting the Anaheim Ducks and Los Angeles Angels

Current squad

Defunct or relocated squad

Court fightversusthe Angels

Angel Stadium of Anaheim in 2003

On January 3, 2005, Angels Baseball LP, the ownership group for the Anaheim Angels, announced that it would modifythe name of the club to the Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim. Squadspokesmen pointed out that from its inception, the Angels had been granted territorial rights by Major League Baseball to the counties of Los Angeles, Ventura, Riverside, and San Bernardino in addition to Orange County. The freshowner, Arturo Moreno, trust the name would assisthim market the squadto the entire Southern California region rather than just Orange County. The "of Anaheim" was contain in the official name to comply with a provision of the squads lease at Angel Stadium which requires that "Anaheim" be contain in the squads name.

Mayor Curt Pringle and other townofficials countered that the name modifyviolated the spirit of the lease clause, even if it was in techcompliance. They argued that a name modifywas a major bargaining chip in negotiations between the townand Disney Baseball Enterprises, Inc., then the ownership group for the Angels. They further argued that the townwould never have accept to the freshlease without the name change, because the freshlease neededthat the townpartially fund the stadium's renovation, but deliveredvery little revenue for the city. Anaheim sued Angels Baseball LP in Orange County Superior Court, and a jury trial was completed in early February 2006, resulting in a winfor the Angels franchise.

Anaheim appealed the court decision with the California Court of Appeal in May 2006. The case was tied up in the Appeals Court for over two years. In December 2008, the Appeals Court upheld the February 2006 Decision and ruled in favor of Angels Baseball. In January 2009, the Anaheim TownCouncil voted not to appeal the court case any further, bringing an end to the four-year legal dispute.

Government and politics

Anaheim was, at one point in time, one of the most politically conservative major cities in the United States. However, in lastestyears it has been moving leftward. According to the California Secretary of State, as of October 22, 2018, Anaheim has 141,549 registered voters. Of those, 58,411 (41.27%) are registered Democrats, 39,885 (28.18%) are registered Republicans, and 37,877 (26.76%) have declined to state a political party.

Anaheim townvote
by party in presidential elections
Year Democratic Republican Third Parties
2020 58.65% 77,895 39.25% 52,124 2.10% 2,794
2016 57.93% 59,566 35.44% 36,438 6.63% 6,812
2012 52.73% 47,662 44.83% 40,517 2.44% 2,206
2008 51.34% 47,433 46.46% 42,924 2.19% 2,025
2004 40.95% 34,598 57.89% 48,914 1.16% 982
2000 43.93% 34,787 52.28% 41,401 3.80% 3,006
1996 40.38% 28,924 48.86% 34,999 10.75% 7,703
1992 32.46% 27,211 43.39% 36,375 24.16% 20,255
1988 31.58% 24,881 67.21% 52,954 1.22% 959
1984 24.28% 19,266 74.66% 59,238 1.05% 836
1980 23.34% 17,816 68.08% 51,960 8.58% 6,546
1976 39.67% 26,464 58.10% 38,758 2.23% 1,484

Towngovernment

Anaheim TownHall

Under its towncharter, Anaheim operates under a council-manager government. Legislative authority is vested in a towncouncil of seven nonpartisan members, who hire a professional townmanager to oversee day-to-day operations. The mayor serves as the presiding officer of the towncouncil in a first among equals role. Under the towns term limits, an individual may serve a maximum of two rulesas a towncouncil member and two rulesas the mayor.

Up until 2014, all council seats were elected at large. Voters elected the mayor and four other members of the towncouncil to serve four-year staggered terms. Elections for two council seats were held in years divisible by four while elections for the mayor and the two other council seats were elected during the intervening even-numbered years.

In response to protests and a California Voting Rights Act lawsuit by the American Civil Liberties Union and several residents, the townterritory two measures on the November 2014 ballot. Measure L proposed that council members be elected by district instead of at large. Measure M proposed to increase the number of council seats from five to seven. Both measures passed.

The current towncouncil consists of:

  • Mayor Harry Sidhu (since 2018)
  • Jose Diaz, District 1 (since 2020)
  • Gloria Ma'ae, District 2 (since 2021)
  • Jose F. Moreno, District 3 (since 2016)
  • Avelino Valencia, District 4 (since 2020)
  • Stephen Faessel, District 5 (since 2016)
  • Trevor O'Neil, District 6 (since 2018)

Federal, state and county representation

In the United States House of Representatives, Anaheim is split among three Congressional districts:

In the California State Senate, Anaheim is split among three districts:

In the California State Assembly, Anaheim is split among three districts:

On the Orange County Board of Supervisors, Anaheim is divided between two districts, with Anaheim Hills lying in the 3rd District and the remainder of Anaheim lying in the 4th District:

Infrastructure

Emergency services

Anaheim Police Department's MD500E helicopter, ANGEL

Fire protection is deliveredby the Anaheim Fire Department, Disneyland Resort has its own Fire Department, though it does rely on the Anaheim Fire Department for support, and for Paramedic Services. Law enforcement is deliveredby the Anaheim Police Department. Ambulance service is deliveredby Vehicle Ambulance Service.

Anaheim Public Utilities

Anaheim Public Utilities is the only municipal owned water and electric utility in Orange County, providing residential and business customers with water and electric services. The utility is regulated and governed locally by the TownCouncil. A Public Utilities Board, angry up of Anaheim residents, advises the TownCouncil on major utility problem.

Anaheim has decided to bury power lines along major transportation corridors, converting its electricity system for aesthetic and reliability reasons. To minimize the impact on customer bills, undergrounding is taking territoryslowly over a period of 50 years, funded by a 4% surcharge on electric bills.

Crime

In 2003, Anaheim reported nine murders; given its population, this rate was one-third of the national average. Reported rapes in the townare relatively uncommon as well, but have been increasing, along with the national average. Robbery (410 reported incidents) and aggravated assault (824 incidents) rank among the most frequent violent crimes in the city, though robbery rates are half of the national average, and aggravated assaults are 68% of the average. 1,971 burglaries were reported, as well as 6,708 thefts, 1,767 vehiclethefts, and 654 vehicleaccidents. All three kind of crime were below average. There were 43 cases of arson reported in 2003, 43% of the national average.

Education

Schools

Anaheim is served by seven public school districts:

Anaheim is home to 74 public schools, of which 47 serve elementary students, nine are junior high schools, fourteen are high schools and three offer alternative education.

Personalschools in the towncontainAcaciawood Preparatory Academy, Cornelia Connelly High School, Fairmont Preparatory Academy, Servite High School and Zion Lutheran School (PS2-Grade 8).

Higher education

Anaheim has two personaluniversities: Anaheim University and Southern California Institute of Technology (SCIT).

The North Orange County Community College District and Rancho Santiago Community College District serve the community.

Libraries

Anaheim has eight public library branches.

Transportation

In the main portion of the city (not including Anaheim Hills), the major surface road running west–east, starting with the northernmost, are Orangethorpe Avenue, La Palma Avenue, Lincoln Avenue, Ball Streetand Katella Avenue. The major surface road running south–north, starting with the westernmost, are Knott Avenue, Beach Boulevard (SR 39), Magnolia Avenue, Brookhurst Street, Euclid Street, West RoadDisneyland Drive, Harbor Boulevard, Anaheim Boulevard, East Street, State College Boulevard, Kraemer Boulevard, and Tustin Avenue.

In Anaheim Hills, the major surface road that run west–east containOrangethorpe Avenue, La Palma Avenue, Santa Ana Canyon Road, and Nohl Ranch Road. Major surface road that run north–south containLakeview Avenue and Fairmont Boulevard. Imperial Highway (SR 90) and Yorba Linda Boulevard/Weir Canyon Streetrun as south–north street in the townof Anaheim, but north of Anaheim, Imperial Highway and Yorba Linda Boulevard become west–east arterials.

Seven Caltrans state-maintained highways (in addition to the aforementioned surface road SR 39 and SR 90) run through the townof Anaheim, four of which are freeways and one being a toll road. They containthe Santa Ana Freeway (I-5), the Orange Freeway (SR 57), and the Riverside Freeway (SR 91). The Costa Mesa Freeway (SR 55), and the Eastern Transportation Corridor (SR 241 toll road) also have short stretches within the townlimits.

Anaheim is served by two major railroads, the Union Pacific Railroad and the BNSF Railway. In addition, the Anaheim Regional Transportation Intermodal Center (ARTIC), a major regional transit station near Honda Center and Angel Stadium, serves Amtrak, Metrolink, and several bus operators, and the Anaheim Canyon Metrolink station serves Metrolink's Inland Empire–Orange County Line. ARTIC is a proposed stop on the proposed California High-Speed Rail network.

The Orange County Transportation Authority (OCTA) provides bus service for Anaheim with local and county-wide routes, and both OCTA and Los Angeles County Metro operate bus routes connecting Anaheim to Los Angeles County. Also, Anaheim Resort Transit (ART) provides local shuttle service in and around the Anaheim Resort area, serving local hotels, tourist attractions, and the Disneyland Resort. Disney GOALS operates everydayfree bus service for low-income youth in the central Anaheim area.[citation needed] A proposal for streetcar service along Harbor Boulevard was rejected in 2018.

Anaheim is equidistant from John Wayne Airport and Long Beach Airport (15 miles), but is also availablefrom nearby Los Angeles International (30 miles), and Ontario (35 miles) airports.

Notable people

Sister cities

Anaheim has the following sister cities:

See also

Bibliography

  • on the C-SPAN Cities Tour website

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Details

Anaheim, California
City of Anaheim
Clockwise from top: Sleeping Beauty Castle at Disneyland Park, Anaheim Regional Transportation Intermodal Center, Honda Center, Anaheim Convention Center, Angel Stadium of Anaheim
Location within Orange County
Anaheim
Location within the Los Angeles Metropolitan Area
Anaheim
Location within California
Anaheim
Location within the United States
Anaheim
Anaheim (North America)
Coordinates: 33°50′10″N 117°53′23″W / 33.83611°N 117.88972°W / 33.83611; -117.88972Coordinates: 33°50′10″N 117°53′23″W / 33.83611°N 117.88972°W / 33.83611; -117.88972CountryUnited StatesStateCaliforniaCountyOrangeFounded1857IncorporatedMarch 18, 1876Named for"Ana", after the Santa Ana River, and "Heim", the German word for "home".Government
 • MayorHarry Sidhu (R) • United States representativesYoung Kim (R),
Katie Porter (D), and
Lou Correa (D) • State senatorsJosh Newman (D),
Tom Umberg (D), and
Dave Min (D) • AssemblymembersSharon Quirk-Silva (D),
Steven Choi (R), and
Tom Daly (D)Area
 • Total50.88 sq mi (131.78 km2) • Land50.27 sq mi (130.20 km2) • Water0.61 sq mi (1.58 km2)Elevation
157 ft (48 m)Population
 (2020)
 • Total346,824 • Rank56th in the United States
10th in California • Density6,899.22/sq mi (2,663.78/km2)Time zoneUTC−8 (Pacific) • Summer (DST)UTC−7 (PDT)ZIP codes
92801–92809, 92812, 92814–92817, 92825, 92850, 92899
Area codes657/714FIPS codeGNIS feature IDs, Website
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